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Your search returned 200 essays for "fantasy story":
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The Role of Fantasy in James Thurber's The Secret Life of Walter Mitty - The Role of Fantasy in James Thurber's The Secret Life of Walter Mitty In "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty," James Thurber tells the story of a henpecked old man who escapes his monotonous life with frequent excursions to fantasy. In the real world, he is a forgetful old man who must obey his wife's every whim. But, in his fantasies, Walter Mitty is intelligent, brave, and the epitome of manliness. He makes up for the characteristics he lacks in the real world through the heroic characters he embodies in his fantasies....   [tags: Secret Life Walter Mitty Essays]
:: 1 Works Cited
1423 words
(4.1 pages)
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Fantasy and Reality Within Of Mice and Men and The Things They Carried by John Steinbeck - Of Mice and Men (Steinbeck) and The Things They Carried both contains events that trigger people to escape the reality of the moment into fantasy and show the psychological battles within. Escaping into a fantasy, you have the ability to change a horrific event into “happily ever after.” Introduction Of Mice and Men (Steinbeck) two migrant workers, George and Lennie, who share a dream of buying buy a few acres of land they can call their own, farming it, and, keeping rabbits. George took on the role as Lennie’s caregiver....   [tags: psychological battles, horrific events, change]
:: 17 Works Cited
1621 words
(4.6 pages)
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Fantasy Vs. Reality in Badlands, directed by Terrence Malick and If, directed by Lindsay Anderson - A subjective experience is something experienced by the individual in their mind. The subjective experience is an inner life experience rather than a part of one’s external reality. These experiences can be ones made up completely in the mind or reactions to reality that are personal. Badlands directed by Terrence Malick and If…. Directed by Lindsay Anderson are two films that contain and represent the subjective experience. In the film Badlands the subjective experience is linked to Holly, who narrates the film and in if…....   [tags: film, movies, cinematography]
:: 3 Works Cited
1651 words
(4.7 pages)
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From Childhood to Adulthood in Fantasy Fictions. - "Many 20th century fantasies for children explore the journey from childhood to adulthood in metaphoric terms." A Discussion "Fantasy is literature for teenagers" Brian Aldiss (quoted in Alternate Worlds in Fantasy Fiction, 2001) In Alternate Worlds in Fantasy Fiction, Peter Hunt questions the credibility of fantasy fiction within the literary world, and suggests it is a marginalized literary form. Although opinions vary on the subject, many are of the consensus that fantasy is "formulaic, childish and escapist", without giving credit to its invaluable scope as a device to covertly reach adolescents....   [tags: Comparative Literature] 2064 words
(5.9 pages)
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Contrast of Irony and Style in Kate Chopin's The Story of an Hour - Contrast of Irony and Style in Kate Chopin's The Story of an Hour    Kate Chopin's use of irony in her short story, "The Story of an Hour," stands in direct contrast to the subtle manner in which she tells the story. Strong use of irony in a short story yields more honesty in a character. She achieves this quality by immediately setting the premise, that Mrs. Mallard's fragile health would ultimately lead to her demise, upon receiving the news of her husband's death. Before an immediate assumption can be made about Mrs....   [tags: Story Hour essays Kate Chopin Papers]
:: 1 Works Cited
1415 words
(4 pages)
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The Impact of Modern Literature's Focus on Mystical and Fantasy - Reading can be vital because it "determines the focus of your mind" (Covington). Is reading bad for a person. Does this mean modern literature is partly responsible for the corruption of society because it determines the way people think. Reading can transport people to different places, times, and state of minds. But what you read will determine it all. Even though modern literature makes great reads, it is changing the views of society because magazines send the wrong messages and modern literature only focuses on mystical and fantasy ideas....   [tags: twilight, harry potter] 1564 words
(4.5 pages)
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An essay on different genres including the Ghost genre and the Fantasy - An essay on different genres including the Ghost genre and the Fantasy & Adventure genre I have chosen two completely different genres to base my essay on. Firstly, I have the mysterious and gripping Ghost Genre; the books I have studied are “The Woman in Black”, “The Langoliers” and the spooky film, “The Others”. The second genre is Fantasy & Adventure. The book I am studying is “Lirael”, a recent book written by Australian author Garth Nix. “The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of The Ring”, directed by Peter Jackson is the film that I am analysing....   [tags: English Literature] 2188 words
(6.3 pages)
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Fantasy vs. Reality in J. M. Coetzee's Disgrace - Fantasy vs. Reality in J. M. Coetzee's Disgrace J. M. Coetzee's novel Disgrace is, on the surface, the story of a wayward college professor, Dr. David Lurie, who is aging into a disrespectful decline. But this story tells of not only the strife and wrenching change that exist in the microcosm of Lurie's mind, but also the parallel themes that underlie the social, political, and ethical systems that are the reality of present day South Africa. As David Lurie interacts with people and creatures outside his normal milieu, the fault lines between his myopic view of the world and reality begin to crystallize with a disconcerting clarity....   [tags: Coetzee Disgrace Essays]
:: 1 Works Cited
1786 words
(5.1 pages)
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Coppola's Interpretation of Dracula as a Love Story - Coppola's Interpretation of Dracula as a Love Story       The protagonist and story of Bram Stoker's novel Dracula have been widely interpreted and adapted in films throughout many years. Despite almost a century of time since the initial publication, Dracula has maintained its ability to frighten and mesmerize readers. Francis Ford Coppola's Bram Stoker's Dracula; however, utilizes the erotic romance of the original novel in order to depict a tragic love story. The film accurately follows the general plot of the novel, yet presents the characters in a unique manner that provides for a different appreciation of the characters....   [tags: Movie Film comparison compare contrast]
:: 3 Works Cited
1435 words
(4.1 pages)
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Fantasy Dependence in David Henry Hwang’s M. Butterfly - Fantasy Dependence in David Henry Hwang’s M. Butterfly M. Butterfly, as its title suggests, is the reworking of Puccini’s opera, Madama Butterfly. In Puccini’s opera, Lieutenant Pinkerton, a United Sates Navy officer, purchases the conjugal rights to Cio-Cio-San, a fifteen-yrear-old Japanese Geisha girl, for one hundred yen, and marries her with the convenient provision that each contract can be annulled on a monthly notice. Meanwhile, Pinkerton leaves Cio-Cio-San for the United States to marry an American girl, Kate....   [tags: Hwang M. Butterfly Essays]
:: 5 Works Cited
3149 words
(9 pages)
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Love in "The Wedding Story" and "I Do Not Love.." - Love can be defined in many different words. It can be used as a noun, a verb, and sometimes even an adjective. One of the many definitions of love states, "a profoundly tender, passionate affection for another person. The Wedding Story by Julianna Homokay and I Do Not Love.. by Pablo Neruda both express the use of love in unconventional ways. While The Wedding Story expresses a fictional kind of love, I Do Not Love.. is more of a realistic expression and they both reserve readers to the edge of their seat until the end is read....   [tags: Literature Analysis] 1391 words
(4 pages)
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Stephen King, A Voice in the Dark - Stephen King; A voice in the Dark “People always ask me why I write such terrifying stories, and my reply always is; Why do you think I have a choice?” Stephen King is one of the world’s bestselling authors (and was before J.K. Rowling published Harry Potter). he is most known for his Horror stories, like IT or ‘Salem’s Lot. But also for his Horror/Fantasy novels, Like The Dark Tower Series. He writes about his fears, his problems, and things he’s overcome, and sometimes the odd. Stephen King (full name is Stephen Edwin King) was born on September 21st, 1947 in the small town of Portland, Maine....   [tags: horror stories, writing, fantasy novels] 1794 words
(5.1 pages)
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Fairy Tales: Reflection of Societal Dysfunction - ... The characters in fairy tales become true for her when she has to live under the controlling of Captain and his ideology, fascism. The willing to believe in fairy tales is existent and choosing to follow the forest nymph who leads her to the faun in the labyrinth first visit she is the action of a rebel. As Guillermo Del Torro, the film's director of Pan's Labyrinth, he states: "Fascism is the absolute lack of imagination, the absolute lack of choice, and the most masculine expression of power." Under its cruel restrictions, people are prohibited from thinking for themselves....   [tags: Pan's Laberynth, story analysis] 1416 words
(4 pages)
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Alice in Wonderland: Children’s Story or Fairytale? - The story of Alice in Wonderland, by Lewis Carroll, is a captivating story that follows a young girl Alice, as the protagonist, on her journey down a rabbit hole and through Wonderland. The text itself is often defined as a children’s story, rather than a particular type of folkloric literature, yet when reading the text from a perspective other then that of a children’s book, the reader notices many folkloric symbolism that become apparent throughout the story. When analyzing the text, it can be argued that Alice in Wonderland is in fact a fantastical fairytale, encompassing an abundance of important fairytale elements....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
:: 3 Works Cited
1683 words
(4.8 pages)
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Hobbit: From Children's Story to Mythic Creation - Hobbit: From Children's Story to Mythic Creation "Mr. Baggins began as a comic tale among conventional and inconsistent fairy-tale dwarves, and got drawn into the edge of it - so that even Sauron the terrible peeped over the edge." -J.R.R Tolkien, letter to his publisher (quoted in Carpenter 1977, 182). The Hobbit started as little more than a bedtime story for Tolkien's children. Like most of his fellow academics, Tolkien viewed fantasy as limited to childhood. The result was a book written in a chatty, informal style that contrasts sharply with that of its serious successors....   [tags: Literature Fiction Papers]
:: 6 Works Cited
2032 words
(5.8 pages)
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Misery, Trauma and Isolation in The Thing in the Forest by A.S Wyatt - Misery, trauma, and isolation all have connections to the war time settings in “The Thing in the Forest.” In the short story, A.S. Byatt depicts elements captured from both fairy tale and horror genres in war times. During World War II, the two young girls Penny and Primrose endure the 1940s Blitz together but in different psychological ways. In their childhood, they learn how to use gas masks and carry their belongings in oversized suitcases. Both Penny and Primrose suffer psychologically effects by being isolated from their families’ before and after the war....   [tags: Fantasy, War,Struggles]
:: 3 Works Cited
1493 words
(4.3 pages)
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Gatsby, Nick, Daisy in Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby - The Great Gatsby is centered around three main characters. F. Scott Fitzgerald examines the characters of Gatsby, Nick, and Daisy in The Great Gatsby. Each of these characters is different in many ways. Daisy is in an unhappy marriage, but is content until she meets Gatsby again. Gatsby and Nick each love Daisy in different ways and want to see her happy. However, despite their best efforts, the three characters all part ways, and there is no happy ending for them. Jay Gatsby is the main character in The Great Gatsby....   [tags: american dream, fantasy lover]
:: 13 Works Cited
1598 words
(4.6 pages)
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Social Scandals in the Mystery Genre - In the mystery genre one can agree that for a mystery to function as it does, it must have elements like a case that must be solved, a detective or someone who is playing as the detective, and, in most cases, murder. But in the short story “A Scandal in Bohemia,” by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, a social scandal is a part of the theme, which is also seen in “Witness for the Prosecution,” by Agatha Christie and “Amber Gate,” by Walter Mosley. Just as a murder or a crime disrupts an aspect of society, a social scandal functions the same way....   [tags: Story Examples, Theme]
:: 2 Works Cited
1545 words
(4.4 pages)
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The Historical Perspectives and Trends of Children's Literature - Since the 18th century children’s literature has been held responsible for bringing entertainment to children of all ages across the world. But, when you actually think about it, what is children’s literature. The term seems easy enough to define, it is literature intended for children, but what is the definition of literature. According to Charlotte Huck (2010), literature is an imaginative shaping of life and thought into the forms and structures of language. This, in my opinion, is an excellent definition to use due to the fact that children’s literature is constantly changing....   [tags: children's entertainment, story telling]
:: 4 Works Cited
1585 words
(4.5 pages)
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Love, Lust, and Tragedy in William Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet - Love is the forceful attraction between two people blossomed from desire and intimacy. Lust is physical manifestation of what many would call love, but in reality this feeling can bend the will of any man and woman alike. Lust is power, it is passion, and it can motivate. One thing love and lust has in common: they have the ability to kill. Thus tragedy strikes a wary, yet inevitable, sentiment every person experiences at least once in their lifetime. Love in William Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet Everybody knows Romeo and Juliet are supposedly in love; many think otherwise....   [tags: literary/story analysis, Elizabethan plays]
:: 18 Works Cited
1774 words
(5.1 pages)
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A Love Story - Daisy is sitting in the back of the bus. She is enjoying the ride and looking out the window. The bus then abruptly stops and she was thrown forward in her seat. Fred then walks on to the bus and sees, that the only seat left is the one next to Daisy.Fred sat down with a huff and he began to make himself comfortable. The bus then began to move and they were back on the road. Five minutes into the ride, Daisy was busy writing her song and then was singing the song quietly to herself. As she is singing, Fred rudely says “do you mind” to Daisy....   [tags: short story] 1957 words
(5.6 pages)
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The Neverending Story: A Classic Novel - The Neverending Story: A Classic Novel The Neverending Story by Michael Ende perfectly draws the image of a successful novel because it’s overall effect on the reader is intimate and it recognizes itself as a different novel from others especially using a metaphor of stories giving birth to other stories. Considered as a children’s novel, it should be given a chance to prove itself in the realm of other such intelligent novels. The novel expands this idea that stories are a result of other stories, it resembles the monomyth cycle for a simplified and similar understanding of its complex aspects and it finally reminds the reader of belonging and loving needs....   [tags: Neverending Story] 1597 words
(4.6 pages)
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The Zoo Story by Edward Albee - ... People are locked in rooms, and have no chance to maintain contact with others. Like those animals in a zoo, Jerry and other tenants live in total isolation as they are separated from one another by bars of indifference, self-sufficiency, and independence. In spite of knowing some details about the lives of other tenants, Jerry does not communicate with anyone. All of the tenants are living in their own small cages. In the apartment, Jerry lives with many other people, including a black transvestite, a Puerto-Rican family with many children, an anonymous crying woman; a front room is occupied by a totally unknown person, and, finally, the landlady seems to be all about self-interest and...   [tags: story analysis] 2305 words
(6.6 pages)
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An Analysis of George Bataille's The Story of the Eye - An Analysis of George Bataille's The Story of the Eye ...awareness of the impossibility opens consciousness to all that is possible for it to think. In this gathering place, where violence is rife, at the boundary of that which escapes cohesion, he who reflects within cohesion realizes that there is no longer any room for him (Theory of Religion 10). When Georges Bataille first published The Story of the Eye in 1928, anonymously and "in a limited edition of 134 copies" (Lechte 118), he had been at the Bibliothèque Nationale in the department of numismatics for nearly six years....   [tags: Story Eye]
:: 8 Works Cited
5058 words
(14.5 pages)
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Review of A Cinderella Story - Many traditional fairy tales have been remade into Hollywood movies. The fairy tale of Cinderella has been produced in movies many times like Ever After (1998) and A Cinderella Story (2004). A Cinderella Story (2004) has an interesting storyline, cast, themes, and appeals to teenagers and young adults. The movie begins as Sam narrating how she is in a far away kingdom with a beautiful little girl with her “weirdo” father. Then Sam clarifies that this was not “long ago” and “not a really far away kingdom;” they are in the San Fernando Valley....   [tags: Cinderella Story, movies, ] 1555 words
(4.4 pages)
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Symbolic and Ironic Techniques In The Story of an Hour - There are many symbolic and ironic references in this story. Symbolism is when the author uses an object, person, place, or experience that represents more then what it is saying. Such as in the movie Harry Potter, the scare on his forehead just doesn’t represent a pat injury. It represents love of his parents that gave their lives for him. Irony is the opposite of what is said or intended for the audience. There are several forms of irony. There are verbal, situational and dramatic ironies. Verbal is opposite of what the speaker has intended such a sarcasm....   [tags: The Story Of An Hour Essays]
:: 6 Works Cited
1421 words
(4.1 pages)
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Freedom and Kate Chopin's Story of an Hour - Freedom and The Story Of An Hour       When I first read Kate Chopin's "The Story Of An Hour", my instinctual response was to sympathize with the character of Mrs. Mallard.  This seemed to me to have been intended by the author because the story follows her emotional path from the original shock upon hearing of her husband's supposed death to her gradual acceptance of the joy she feels in anticipating her new freedom to the irony of her own sudden death.  However, one fact cannot be overlooked when judging my personal reaction to this piece....   [tags: Story Hour essays]
:: 1 Works Cited
1672 words
(4.8 pages)
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Social Commentary in Chopin's The Story of an Hour - Social Commentary in Chopin's The Story of an Hour IN "The Story of an Hour," Kate Chopin tells the tale of a woman who learns of her husband's untimely death, seeks solitude in which she proceeds to reflect upon this incident and its implications, has a life-altering/-giving epiphany, and proceeds to have all of the fresh hope and elation that had accompanied this experience dashed when her supposedly dead husband appears alive and well at her door, thereby inducing her sudden death. Read in isolation, it seems as if this is merely a detailed account of one woman's reaction to the death of her husband and, on a basic and concrete level, it is....   [tags: Chopin Story of An Hour Essays]
:: 1 Works Cited
1841 words
(5.3 pages)
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The Story of Black Aggie - The Story of Black Aggie Urban legends are the supernatural folklore of our modern society. From one generation to the next, they orally travel throughout the world, constantly changing from one region to the next. Although cultural variations exist, the core of all these urban legends remains the same, to unveil the universally known individual and societal fears. “The Graveyard Wager” is a timeless urban legend told again and again, and the one of which I will explore more in depth. A 19-year old female from Harford County, Maryland, narrated the story of Black Aggie, the urban legend of an overnight stay in a cemetery....   [tags: Urban Legend Ghost Story Supernatural Folklore]
:: 3 Works Cited
1597 words
(4.6 pages)
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Fantasy Orientation in Children - ... Half the children were told a story about a fantasy world involving an evil robot and astronauts, while the rest were told a story about two body dodging a babysitter. The basic story line was the same, retrieving an object without the villain noticing it. After the session the children were questioned to ensure whether they understood it fully. Then they were given a real life scenario to solve which required the use of same tactics as used in the story. The children who heard realistic stories were able to solve the issue much better than the ones who heard the fantasy stories....   [tags: distinguisihing reality from fantasy]
:: 10 Works Cited
2008 words
(5.7 pages)
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Identity and Symbolism in Fantasy Novels - Coming of age does not happen without change, Change does not happen without conflict. The Alice in Wonderland books by Lewis Carroll, Alice in Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass; and Calvino, Invisible Cities are books that focus on the transformation of the individual and metamorphoses of the collective. This essay will specifically focus on identity and symbolism. Both novels allow us to enter a world of fantasy through distortion and alternate worlds. Thus allowing the reader to determine the underline rational to what is being hidden within the text ....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
:: 2 Works Cited
1872 words
(5.3 pages)
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The Hero’s Journey: Explicably Defined in Science Fiction Fantasy - Ekaterina Sedia’s novel the House of Discarded Dreams, is a science fiction novel that wraps in many elements of fantasy, and revolves around Vimbai, a college student, and a house that seems to reinvent itself based on her dreams and the dreams of her roommates. As the novel goes on, Vimbai shows characteristics of being the basic hero seen by Joseph Campbell. Vimbai can also relate to Van Genepp’s initiation ritual and Propp’s 31 function. Throughout this novel, Vimbai goes on the quest of self-discovery as outlined by Joseph Campbell’s theory of the hero’s journey....   [tags: Ekaterina Sedia, House of Discarded Dreams]
:: 6 Works Cited
3296 words
(9.4 pages)
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The Hobbit as an Archetypical Story - The Hobbit as an Archetypical Story The Hobbit, Written in 1937 by J.R.R. Tolkien, is an episodic adventure of a hobbit named Bilbo Baggins. Bilbo’s adventure takes him away from his quiet little hobbit hole in Hobbiton, through countless perils and unfriendly encounters, to the lonely mountain where Smaug, the magnificent dragon, lies sleeping. As a work of literature, The Hobbit expresses Vogler’s twelve stages of the journey in a very orderly and concise manner. These twelve stages create a journey with many levels of character development and personal growth....   [tags: Literary Analysis]
:: 3 Works Cited
2415 words
(6.9 pages)
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The Story of an Hour and A Pair of Silk Stockings - ... Leading in realism, Kate Chopin is an influential writer during the realism philosophical era. She is inferior in her time and age and men at the time were the more dominant figure in society, Kate Chopin changed that. In her short stories for example “The Story of an Hour”, the main character Louise Mallard’s husband dies due to a train accident. Josephine, Louise’s sister, was the one who broke the news to her. “when intelligence of the railroad disaster was received, with Brently Mallard’s name leading the lost of “killed.””(Chopin 1) She is in such shock that it paralysis her to accept its significance, and she cried “at once, with sudden, wild abandonment, in her sister’s arms.”.(Ch...   [tags: Realism movement in literature]
:: 2 Works Cited
1293 words
(3.7 pages)
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Meg Rosoff and How I Live Now - ... In 2006, Rosoff’s novel Just In Case was published. This novel, soon after being published, won a single award. This award was the 2007 Carnegie Medal. Lastly, her latest novel What I Was was published in 2007and won two awards. These awards were the 2007 Costa Children’s Book Award and the 2008 Carnegie Medal (Penguin). Rosoffs genera of work is fiction. Her novels most relate to young adults such as teenagers. Rosoffs novel How I Live Now is first person point of view. In this novel Daisy is the narrator....   [tags: biographical and story analysis]
:: 3 Works Cited
1334 words
(3.8 pages)
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The Catcher in the Rye by J.D. Salinger - In the novel, The Catcher in the Rye, written by J.D. Salinger, Holden Caulfield is a very complex and interesting person to take into consideration and psychoanalyze. His various traits make him a different person from the rest of the phonies in the world. Holden says, “All you do is make a lot of dough and play golf and play bridge and buy cars and drink Martinis and look like a hot-shot. How would you know you weren't being a phony. The trouble is, you wouldn't.” What Holden doesn’t realize is that he is a phony as well....   [tags: story and character analysis] 1504 words
(4.3 pages)
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The Story Behind The Great Gatsby - ... However, Gatsby aspires to enter a society that will never accept him as an equal even if he was wealthier. Individuals, who were born rich, are a closed group who refuses to accept people that were not born rich. In effect, Gatsby will never be accepted because he does not have an image. “Luckily the clock took this moment to tilt dangerously at the pressure of his head…”(Fitzgerald 86). Everything is said in this sentence, as if Fitzgerald wanted to inform to the readers that no one is able to repeat the past, not even with the power of money....   [tags: F.Scott Fitzgerald, story analysis]
:: 4 Works Cited
1907 words
(5.4 pages)
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Children's Perceptions of Fantasy and Reality - Taylor, M. (1997). The role of creative and culture in children’s fantasy/reality judgments. Child Development, 68(6), 1015-1017. Many researchers have underestimated children’s ability to distinguish between fantasy and reality due to “methodological problems and overgeneralization” of children’s performance in conditions where they have little control. Therefore, the main goal of this article was to explain that children have the ability to differentiate between fantastical and real entities....   [tags: Article Analysis ]
:: 6 Works Cited
2333 words
(6.7 pages)
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J.R.R.Tolkien: Master of Fantasy - John Ronald Reuel Tolkien (J.R.R.Tolkien) was a philologist in the very strict sense of the word. This term, philologist, comes from Greek [φίλος (philos) and λόγος (logos)] and literarily means ‘love for words’. According to the Oxford Dictionary, it is “the scientific study of the development of language or of a particular language”, which is precisely what Tolkien did all through his life. Tolkien was, as has been said, a profound lover of words, which he begun developing from a quite early age....   [tags: John Ronald Reuel Tolkien Biography]
:: 11 Works Cited
3971 words
(11.3 pages)
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The American Dream and a Lost Eden in The Tenants - The Tenants is one of the most accomplished novels from a writer Malamud who is one of the finest post-war American novelists. The novel describes the confrontation of two writers – one Jewish, the other African-American and probes into the nature of the art of writing. His novels exhibit an interlacing of fantasy and reality with equal importance on moral obligation. The setting of the novel at issue is New York City, where the theme of self exploration is gradually developed through the contrast between two writers, one Jewish and the other black, struggling to survive in an urban ghetto....   [tags: Interplay between Realism and Fantasy]
:: 19 Works Cited
2508 words
(7.2 pages)
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